Pin Oak Tree

Pin Oak Tree
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Fast-Growing Shade TreeThe Pin Oak, Quercus palustris, is a fast-growing shade tree.  It would look great as a central focal point in your yard or near your home to provide relief from the summer sun. The Pin Oak tree is prized for the beauty of its symmetrical pyramid shape.  Choose a sunny spot for your Pin Oak tree and you’ll be amazed how quickly it graces your home with shade and beauty.  Even if you have poor soil, the Pin Oak will thrive, and it’s tolerant of transplanting should you choose to move it. The Pin Oak tree grows up to 70 feet tall with a 40 foot spread.  You’ll love how the Pin Oak’s leaves have a larger U-shaped opening between the lobes.  This distinguishes it from other Oak trees, and gives your tree a unique appearance.  It has a dense growth habit, with a thick branches coming off its trunk.   As beautiful as the Pin Oak tree is all summer long, autumn brings even more appeal.  The Pin Oak tree is highly prized for its brilliant fall display of red and deep-bronze color.   It’s at this time that another of the classic and valued features of the Pin Oak tree appears.  Reddish/brown acorns begin to drop, creating an abundant fall harvest for a variety of wildlife.  Watch as Mallard and Wood ducks take a break from their fall migration to visit your home.  Deer, wild turkeys and squirrels may also stop in to provide a show for your enjoyment. Pin Oaks were named by farmers who used the branches to “pin together” the beams of their barns years ago.  Pin Oak trees remain one of the most popular Oak trees in America today. * Fast-growing* Hardy* Appeal to wildlife.

Southern Red Oak

Southern Red Oak
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The Southern Red Oak tree, Quercus falcata, is characterized by its rough bark. The Southern red oak is also referred to as Spanish oak. Southern Red Oak trees are a medium-sized tree with a short trunk and large branches supporting a rounded crown. The bark is dark gray in color, furrowed, and is marked by rough ridges and plates. It is a tree of the Old South, ranging from Maryland to Arkansas, Louisiana and Texas.The acorns are usually produced singly, and biennially. They are 1/2 to 3/4 inch long, roughly spherical and orange-brown. Songbirds, turkey, a variety of small mammals and deer eat the nuts.The Southern Oak tree is deciduous and is a good shade tree adapted to drier sites. The wood of the Southern Red Oak is strong and coarse-grained..

Shingle Oak

Shingle Oak
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Upright Tree With Unique Leaves and Wildlife InterestThe Shingle Oak (Quercus imbricaria), also known as Northern Laurel Oak, makes an outstanding ornamental tree because it has a straight trunk and an open, broadly rounded crown. In May or early June the flowers appear as drooping yellowish-green catkins. They are followed by the production of one-half to one-inch-long, dark brown acorns. The elegant, almost whimsical flowers are where the acorns originate. The smooth, four to six-inch-long leaves begin their development with a red to yellow cast, then deepen to a rich green through the summer. The Shingle Oak leaves turn yellow or reddish-brown in autumn. Identification of these trees is pretty easy because very few oaks have leaves like this one.  Some of the dead leaves often persist on the tree through winter. This wonderful oak tree offers outstanding ornamental features and provides winter interest with its unusual form, nice persistent fruits, showy winter trunk, and even winter flower. The wood of Shingle Oak is extremely durable and was used in pioneer days for split shingles; can easily be split into thin sheets. This beautiful shade tree thrives best in rich, humusy, medium moisture, well-drained soils in full sun. It does adapt to a wide range of soils including dry ones and needs little pruning to develop a strong structure. The lovely Shingle Oak shade tree can be used for large lawns or parks, a street tree, or may be pruned for use as a screen or hedge. The acorns are highly valued by wildlife such as deer, squirrel, and turkey. Many birds use it to shelter their nests, and the older trees have cavities that make homes for various birds and mammals..

Chestnut Oak

Chestnut Oak
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A Cherished Shade Tree for GenerationsThe Chestnut Oak is a long-lived, deciduous tree. It would be a great choice as a shade tree for your front yard, or in a place where soil is unsuitable for most other trees.The Chestnut Oak is a remarkable tree for many reasons. It can thrive in difficult soils and conditions so you can use it in the rocky, unpalatable locations of your yard and still expect success. It’s hardy and has a long life-span so you can plant one today and be confident that future generations will enjoy your contribution to the landscape. It’s even decorative, great for wildlife and has a variety of uses.In the spring, Yellow-green catkins will appear on your Chestnut Oak, hidden by the emerging leaves. However, you’ll know they’re there because the bees will love them and fill your tree with their buzzing song. The toothed leaves are leathery to the touch and dark green. The grey-green underside of the foliage presents a subtle two-tone color that softens the overall affect. In the fall, those same leaves will transform to a yellow-brown color to brighten up your fall landscape.Your Chestnut Oak produces 1 ¼-inch oval acorns that are eaten by several types of wildlife, and the tree is useful for shelter and nesting by a variety of animals as well. The acorns (considered to be rather sweet compared to other acorns), have been traditionally used by Native American as a food source. Native Americans also used other parts of the Chestnut, including the acorn caps for buttons.Chestnut oaks are in the White Oak family. They grow to about 70 feet in height and have a symmetrical appearance with a rounded crown. Their furrowed, brown bark is the reason for the “chestnut” name. The bark holds more tannins than most Oak trees, and has been used commercially for leather tanning. The bark has also been used for red dye. The wood itself is valued for lumber.As you can see, your Chestnut Oak is a highly valuable tree with many uses and would certainly be an outstanding addition to your landscape.*Long-Lived*Wildlife Appeal.

Chinkapin Oak Tree

Chinkapin Oak Tree
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Easy to Grow Tree with Sweet, Edible Acorns!The Chinkapin Oak tree, Quercus muehlenbergii, is the limestone equivalent of the chestnut oak, occurring as a dominant species on rocky alkaline uplands. This is not a fussy tree and it will adapt too many soil types!This oak is also known as bray oak, chestnut oak, rock chestnut oak, yellow oak and rock oak.This oak tree is also sometimes commonly called yellow chestnut oak. Chinkapin oak is a medium sized deciduous oak of the white oak group that typically grows 40-60’ tall with an open globular crown.The fruits are small oval acorns with scaly cups that extend to approximately 1/2 the acorn length. Acorns are valued food for a variety of wildlife.Chinkapin oak trees have narrow, shiny green leaves that have coarse marginal teeth. Leaves somewhat resemble the leaves of chestnut (Castanea) whose nut is sometimes called a chinquapin, hence the common name of this oak.Its acorn is sweet and edible. The thin leaves provide light shade. Fall color is variable, but it usually displays shades of yellow and brown.Chinkapin is not used extensively as an ornamental tree, although it is quite tolerant of tougher sites. It grows best on medium acid to moderately alkaline (4.5 to 7.2 pH), well drained-soils.* Heat tolerant* Drought tolerant* Widely adaptable.

Eastern Red Oak

Eastern Red Oak
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The Eastern Red Oak tree, Quercus maxima, is a hardwood tree that you can recognize by its pointy-lobed leaves with prickly tips.   In autumn these leaves turn a vibrant red, adding bursts of color to landscapes!This deciduous tree produces many acorns and is a great provider of food for wildlife.  The tree is very similar to the Northern Red Oak and is sometimes called a Northern Red Oak.It grows rapidly for an Oak tree and is widely adaptable to moisture and soil types.Its wood is heavy, hard, strong, coarse-grained, and quite durable.   Moderate to fast growing, this tree is easily transplanted and has become a popular shade tree because of its good form and dense foliage!* Vibrant fall color* Acorns for wildlife* Adaptable.

White Oak

White Oak
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Majestic Shade TreeThe White Oak is an extraordinary deciduous tree known for its size and strength.  It would be outstanding as the preeminent shade tree in your yard. The White Oak is a magnificent native American tree that will provide a statuesque presence in your yard, as well as shade for your home and habitat for wildlife.   It’s a long-lived tree with some being documented at over 500 years old.   The White Oak reaches only around 85 feet in height, but standing in its presence one has the impression of being cared for and sheltered under its massive limbs that extend far out from its trunk.  In fact, it’s not uncommon for the White Oak to be wider than it is tall.  The branches grow in wide angles, forming an incredibly broad rounded crown.  The crown is rugged in appearance, again giving the impression of strength and stability.    The only softness in this tree comes in the spring when the leaves begin for form with a soft pink tint and fuzzy down that is soft to the touch.  You’ll note a unique silvery hue that gives the tree a unique silvery appearance.  To see one in the spring morning dew is to feel one has stepped into a fairy tale.   The White Oak’s 5 inch leaves turn red to purple in autumn, and 1 inch acorns tumble to the ground in October.  The acorns are a bit smaller than those of some other oaks, but are less bitter.  Native Americans used them as a food source and wildlife love them. This majestic tree is one of the best known hardwoods in N. America.  Its wood is very dense and strong so used extensively for various things including furniture and even some weapons.  In fact, the USS Constitution is made of white oak.   For a long-lived, strong and durable tree, the White Oak is the perfect choice. * Long-lived* Autumn color.

Black Oak

Black Oak
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The Black Oak tree, Quercus velutina, is very similar in appearance to the Red Oak. One of the main differences include its ability to thrive on poor and varied soils!It is sometimes called Yellow oak, Quercitron, Yellowbark oak, or Smoothbark oak. Black Oak trees occur naturally on poor sandy or clay hillsides.This deciduous tree has deeply furrowed bark and on mature trees is nearly black. The thick, nearly black bark is marked with deep furrows and irregularly broken ridges. The characteristic inner bark is bright yellow to orange, hence the alternate common name of Yellow Oak.This moderately growing oak tree grows on dry uplands, slopes and ridges. The wood, while hard and strong, is not tough. It generally is inferior to that of the Red Oak. Still, it is used in much the same way. Historically, the inner bark was important for its tannin and as a source of yellow dye.The green leaves have a notably velvety underside. Black Oak produces a good crop of acorns that provides wildlife with food. Black oak is not extensively planted as an ornamental, but its fall color contributes greatly to the esthetic value of oak forests.Having significant wildlife value, Black Oak is an important tree to add to your oak tree collection!* Furrowed bark* Food for wildlife* Resilient .

Willow Oak Tree

Willow Oak Tree
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A Fast Growing Unique OakThe Willow Oak tree is one of the most popular trees for streets, parks, estates, and residential properties. It is a strong beautiful tree that is unique to the Oak tree family.The most noticable difference between the Willow Oak and a traditional Oak is the leaves. The Willow Oak has glossy, slender leaves similar to a Willow making it a very graceful Oak tree.The Willow Oak is a hardy tree that is well known for its ability to tolerate harsh urban conditions. It is a very popular street tree in many cities, including Washington DC.The fall color is yet another plus for this Oak. It displays beautiful yellow to golden-russet colors in the fall to brighten up streets and yards.The Willow Oak is a beautiful and elegant tree, known for its strength and its air cleaning abilities. Order today and plant this stunning Oak to enjoy for generations to come. * Fast Growing* Hardy and Adaptable* Yellow Fall Color .

Bur Oak Tree

Bur Oak Tree
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Grow Your Own Mighty Oak!The Bur Oak (Quercus macrocarpa) makes an outstanding ornamental tree and is one of the most tolerant white oaks. It is sometimes spelled Burr Oak and is also called Mossycup Oak.A long lived tree the Bur Oak typically lives between 200-300 years and its mature height is up to 100 feet.A beautiful, stately tree that is tolerant of a variety of soil and water conditions. It also adapts well to urban settings. It can be grown from Alaska to Texas, further proof of its mighty strength.From spring to summer the Bur Oak flaunts its distinctive, lobed, shiny, deep green leaves. Shortly after the arrival of the leaves your oak will flower. No traditional flower would do for the oak though. Instead it will be dripping with yellow-green catkins. The elegant, almost whimsical flowers are where the acorns will originate. The acorns of the Bur Oak are the largest of all North American oaks. They are very important to wildlife as a food source. Squirrels, some birds and even some ducks rely on the acorns for food.A beautiful, rugged tree that will bring wildlife to your yard and last for many generations, the Bur Oak is a great choice.* Long Lived* Drought tolerant* Very adaptable  .

Overcup Oak Tree

Overcup Oak Tree
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Very Popular Urban Landscape Oak TreeThe Overcup Oak tree, Quercus lyrata, is a long-lived, very sturdy shade tree that will thrive in a wide variety of soil conditions.  This oak tree is just starting to become more popular and thus more readily available for home landscapes!It is an important tree in difficult urban landscaping situations with uniform branching forming a rounded shape with an open crown.  The ‘Overcup’ Oak has brilliant reddish or gray brown bark and displays leathery dark green leaves in summer; fall color is a rich yellow-brown. The ‘Overcup’ Oak is easy to transplant and tolerates most soil conditions and partial shade to full sun.  Acorns are produced annually and are relatively small, usually between 1/2 an 1 inch.This oak tree derives its name from the acorn cap that very nearly covers the acorn.  The tree can produce very prolific acorn crops but generally does not begin to produce for 15 + years.‘Overcup’ Oak trees can create a wildlife habitat on land where most oak species cannot survive!* Great landscaping tree* Easy to grow* Nice uniform shape .

Post Oak

Post Oak
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The Post Oak tree, Quercus stellata, is a small to medium-sized tree.  The bark of the Post Oak is similar to that of the White Oak, but somewhat darker and often fissured into scaly ridges.The leaves of Post Oak trees are usually 4 to 5 inches long, and they are thick and somewhat leathery.  They are dark green and shiny on the upper surface and lighter green and rough hairy beneath.  The leaves turn to a golden color in the fall.The Post Oak is commonly associated with the oak called Blackjack Oak.  The Post Oak usually grows in dry, sandy to rocky soils.  The wood is hard and strong, and is very durable when in contact with soil.It is used mainly for posts, railroad ties, mine props, and sometimes as fuel.  In fact, the Post Oak sometimes is called the Box White Oak.It produces acorns that are 1/2 to 2/3 inches long and ovoid in shape.  These acorns mature in one year, ripening September to November.* Thick and leathery leaves* Golden fall color* Strong wood .

Gobbler Sawtooth Oak

Gobbler Sawtooth Oak
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 Fast Growing Oak with Wildlife AppealThe Gobbler Sawtooth Oak is a deciduous shade tree valued for its wildlife appeal.  It would be a good choice as a medium shade tree for your yard, or in a location where area wildlife could take advantage of its benefits.Your Gobbler Sawtooth Oak is one of the fastest growing of the Oak trees. It can grow to 50 feet and has a 60 foot broad, rounded crown.The seven inch glossy, dark green leaves are lance-shaped and fill the tree out nicely. The bark is grey-black and forms attractive ridges as the tree ages.Spring brings yellow flowers on catkins that aren’t really noticeable to you, but will peak the interest of your yard’s bees and butterflies.When fall arrives, the foliage will turn a yellow-brown that provides a more subtle backdrop for the showier foliage colors in your yard.Gobbler Sawtooth Oaks are often grown for their appeal to wildlife, so you’ll love the acorns that your tree produces in abundance. You’ll also love how the Sawtooth produces acorns sooner than other Oak trees.The acorns are even quite decorative. The one inch acorns have a scaly cap and can be used in a variety of craft projects.The Gobbler Sawtooth is drought, heat and humidity tolerant, pest resistant and generally considered a low maintenance tree.Do something nice for both yourself and the environment by planting one of these amazing trees.* Fast-growing Oak * Wildlife appeal * Hardy.

Swamp Chestnut Oak

Swamp Chestnut Oak
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The Swamp Chestnut Oak tree, Quercus michauxii, is known also as a Basket Oak for the baskets made from its wood, and Cow Oak because cows eat the acorns!One of the important timber trees of the South, it grows on moist and wet loamy soils of bottom lands, along streams and borders of swamps.  The high quality wood is used in all kinds of construction and for implements.  The acorns are sweet and serve as food for wildlife.Swamp Chestnut Oak trees are well-formed and become quite large (80 feet tall) with a narrow crown.  Swamp Chestnut Oak strongly prefers soils that are moist, permanently moist, or permanently wet, and tolerates standing water (as in periodically inundated floodplains) for several weeks at a time.Good seed crops occur at intervals of 3-5 years with poor to fair production in between.  Swamp Chestnut Oak trees are deciduous and have leaves that vary from four to eight inches in length and are downy beneath.Making a good shade tree, Swamp Chestnut Oak also offers rich crimson colors in the fall!* Important timber tree* Produces acorns* Good shade tree.

Texas Red Oak

Texas Red Oak
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The Texas Red Oak, ‘Quercus buckleyi’ is also known as Spanish Oak, Spotted Oak, Red Oak, and Rock Oak.This medium sized tree may achieve a height of 30 feet or more and an equal spread.  The Texas Red Oak develops a rather typical shape and form for the species, with a dense rounded canopy.The Texas Red Oak may also be found as a multi-trunked specimen in the wild.  The bark is thick with scaly ridges separated by deep, dark fissures.  Plant it where it will receive hours of sunlight each day to support its moderate growth rate.This tree requires alkaline soil for optimum growth but is adaptable to a number of soils since it is noticeably drought tolerant.  It produces brown flowers that complement the kelly-green leaves that appear in spring.  These flowers are actually catkins, and the leaves on the Texas Red Oak change from their bright green shade to a deep red or burgundy shade during fall.Due to its spring flowering habits and its stature, this tree is a decorative addition to any yard!* Catkins* Drought tolerant* Great stature .